About your Search

20121016
20121016
STATION
CNN 6
CNNW 6
CSPAN 2
MSNBC 2
MSNBCW 2
WFDC (Univision) 2
WHUT (Howard University Television) 2
COM 1
KNTV (NBC) 1
KOFY 1
WBAL (NBC) 1
WRC (NBC) 1
WTTG 1
LANGUAGE
English 32
Search Results 0 to 33 of about 34 (some duplicates have been removed)
eastern tonight on cnn. carol costello joins us from the "ne "newsroom." >>> hillary clinton says she is to blame. >>> and second debate will be moderated by cnn's candy crowley. mitt romney won the big coin toss. will president obama try to be more aggressive? >>> chris clooey, pro football player and political activist. >> to me that's flat out discrimination, the same as segregation or suffrage. >> on same sex marriage and paying more taxes and why he's so darn political. newsroom starts now. >>> and good morning to you. i'm carol costello. thank you very much for joining us. 12 hours before the big debate tonight and hillary clinton throws the president a lifeline. secretary of state taking full responsibility for the death of the u.s. ambassador to libya and three other americans. >> i take responsibility. i'm in charge of the state department, 60,000 plus people all over the world, 275 posts. the president and the vice president certainly wouldn't be knowledgeable about specific decisions that are made by security professionals. they're the ones who weigh all the threats and the
a promise to provide the best for my family, in sickness and in health. carol and i needed help figuring out what's covered by medicare and what's not. so we turned to the same folks we've relied on for health insurance all these years. announcer: ron and carol called anthem blue cross and found an affordable medicare plan that ps for some costs original medicare won't. now they can keep making memories for years to come. choose from plans offering protection from high out of pocket costs plus include prescription drug coverage with your monthly premium. get the freedom to keep the doctors you already trust. if you're eligible for medicare we'll help you find a plan that fits your needs. call or go online now to get answers. you only have until december 7th to enroll. >>> on katie tyra banks shares her strategies for staying strong and moving on. at 4:00, flaming hot and very popular. we'll explain why a variety of chee-tos are being banned at schools around the country. on abc7 news at 4 act 5. >>> who will -- who will stay and who will go? >> you to watch tonight. >> in front of guest judg
.. *+nats: 01:55:29:23>>>good morning..buenos dias*+ caroll jimenez, directora del pre-escolar "little vineyard" en san antonio ha visto un desarrollo avanzado en sus alumnos gracias a la enseÑanza de dos idiomas...pero asegura que lo dominan mejor cuando se practica en casa... *w3 24]] c2.5 g 0 -caroll jimenez tc: 01:52:05:09>>01:52:53:15 como hispanos es nuestro deber enseñarle deber enseñarle a nuestros niños desde una muy temprana edad y es importante ellos crescan como es ....... lealtad con ese honor de ser hispanos y que se inculque desde una temprana edad cual es su idioma y que lo sepan hablar bien.. diversos estudios de desarollo cognitivo, confirman que entre mas temprano aprenden dos o mas idiomas, preferible antes de los 10 aÑos, lo hablaran sin acento...por ello, es recomendable practicar el ingles y el espaÑol simultaneamente... -candy barragan tc: 02:03:33:07>>02:03:39:07 no se confunden, ellos saben.. yo no se como pero ellos saben como cambiar el switch aca arriba.. y ese "switch" de un lenguaje a otro, permite que desarollen una mayor habilidad del habla...adem
community and stick around, because the first anchor to moderate a town hall debate, carol simpson, is our guest live after this. don't go away. ally bank. why they have a raise your rate cd. tonight our guest, thomas sargent. nobel laureate in economics, and one of the most cited economists in the world. professor sargent, can you tell me what cd rates will be in two years? no. if he can't, no one can. that's why ally has a raise your rate cd. ally bank. your money needs an ally. what a bargain! [ female announcer ] sometimes a good deal turns out to be not such a good deal. but bounty gives you value you can see. in this lab demo, one sheet of bounty leaves this surface cleaner than two sheets of the leading ordinary brand. so you can clean this mess with half as many sheets. bounty has trap and lock technology to soak up big spills and lock them in. why use more when you can use less? bounty. the clean picker upper. that's a good thing, but it doesn't cover everything. only about 80% of your part b medical expenses. the rest is up to you. so consider an aarp medicare supplement insuranc
on by natural gas and oil wells. carol and her husband roger have been dairy farmers in carroll county for decades, raising five kids and working around the clock. >> the farmers around here, we didn't have two nickels to rub together, our bills were paid. and we couldn't do anything. we couldn't go anywhere. everything went back into what we were doing. to make our payments. >> then, opportunity knocked. rex energy wanted to lease their land for oil and gas exploration. suddenly, local farmland that would be worth $15 per acre is now valued at $5,800. and leases allow farmers to keep a portion of the profits if oil and gas is found. >> in 2009, did you ever have a thought that might be this would happen? >> no. never. and when that check came, i cried. i cried. >> you did. >> because we have worked so long, so hard to get to that point that that one check brought us. it's incredible. just incredible. people really don't understand the plight of the dairy farmer throughout the years. the ups and the downs. mostly downs. >> carol is a coveted swing voter in this key swing area of ohio.
that they are flawsome. she's having a flawsome ball this week. also a talk with carole simpson, the first african-american presidential debate moderator. other guests, congressman steve israel from new york. debate is in his district. jen psaki with the obama campaign is going to join us and pop star mica. >> october 16th, a tuesday, "starting point" begins right now. >> morning, welcome, everybody. "starting point" this morning is the rematch. in just about 14 hours president obama, mitt romney, will square off in the second presidential debate. it's going to take place here. the debate hall on the campus of long island's hofstra university. going to be a town hall-style event, moderated by our very own candy crowley. candidates taking direct questions from a group of uncommitted voters. cnn's dan lothian is live for us at hofstra this morning. dan, good morning. >> good morning. and you talked about those uncommitted voters. about 80 of them will be in the audience, and from that group they'll be the ones asking the questions based on the coin toss governor mitt romney will get the first questi
of the issues are likely to repaint same you can the economy, taxes, health care and deficit. carol simpson moderated that debate in 1992. currently teaches journalism at emerson college and joins me from boston. nice to see you this morning. >> i have enjoyed the walk down memory lane. >> that was something else. i remember the first-ever town hool hamm and i know the clinton folks that really pushed this the commission on presidential debates grabbed onit. just walk me through where the campaigns are today. some people were highly skeptical at the time before it happened. what were your concerns going into that debate? >> well, when i was called and told that i would within moderator of this debate, i only had five days to prepare, they found out in august, i had five days to prepare. one of my biggest concerns is i had no tapes to look at to find out how you do this. there was no precedent. so, i was going to have to do this on my own. one of the things that from time to timed met most was undecided voters in richmond, virginia, might be afraid to ask their questions. they might freeze i
.p.a. and desk of carol browner, former head of e.p.a., obama's friend and climate czar. >> i ran the e.p.a. for 8 years. i worked with the best scientists in the world. teleportation is not clear -- real. >> stephen: really. we found an expert who backs up his claim. >> are you roll something in please roll. >> stephen: captain please explain. >> you have an electrical today in you'll that is emanating energy. you put a mole kuhl here. -- molecule here. you have a nodule of the opposite positive negative. that mol coal goes -- molecule goes -- like you know how you send, you press send and you are -- [ laughter ] the molecule appears on the other nodule. >> stephen: we know teleportation is real. as for andrew's claim that obama participated in the mars program. that has been confirmed by someone who was there, andrew. >> at one point during the summer he was my room mate. and you don't forget your roommate when you are enrolled in a secret space program for the c.i.a. >> stephen: no, you don't forget your roommate. why won't obama admit his and his roommate's secret martian past? for
for joining me this morning. i'm carol costello. cnn "newsroom" continues now with ashleigh banfield. >> thank you very much, carol costello. nice to see you. and nice to see you, everybody. hi there, 11:00 on the east coast, 8:00 on the west coast. let's start here, three weeks and counting. that's how long we have until election day. and each day has its own challenges. today's is a debate. the second presidential debate this season. these debates seem even more critical when you look at this map. here you go. these are where the states have people already voting. so in these 18 states, if you hear something you like tonight, he can just run on out and cast your ballot tomorrow. five more states are going to join this list between today and next debate, next week. one of those five states is nevada, and it is a swing state. nevada. so we're going to tap into that undecided vote later on this hour. we'll ask questions about what makes these voters tick. what are they waiting for? and whether a second or even a third debate, for that matter, is going to help them make their choice. i'll be tal
, a zillion. the first moderator, carol simpson said the live tv experiment was so nerve-racking that what she did because she was so concerned about what people might say, she wrote down the candidates issues on a zillion three by five note cards. 80, the number of undecided voters chosen to submit questions ahead of crowley to c. 69, 900,000, number of people who watched the 1992 town hall. it is time for the second most watched debate ever. that was with sarah palin and joe biden in 2008. 23, the number of town hall type meetings that governor romney has attended this election cycle. president obama has attended one in the same time. that was in july. two, the clock will be kicking. . candidates are supposed to finish their answers in just two minutes. joining me live, presidential historian alan schroeder, author of presidential debate, 50 years of high risk tv. all right. so i know you're looking forward to this tonight. the bar for obama specifically. higher tonight than it was when he faced john mccain at his last town hall style debate four years ago and obama had to prove he was presi
born women ming ton, delaware, 59 years of age, wife carol and three children. republican. roman catholic. gettysburg college ba. georgetown university, m.d. and georgetown university medical school, associate professor, ten years. george washington university, clinical professor of neurology, ten years. 14 books, including most recently mysteries of the mind. richard martin restak. >> dr. restak, you have had quite an extraordinary career. first of all, you taught at georgetown. >> yes. >> then you abandoned the jesuits or did they dump you? then you moved over to g.w. >> yes. >> do you still teach inta at georgetown? >> i'm in the faculty but spend most of my time at g.w. >> okay. i have that number, by the way, and england and wales, out of every millionth person born alive in 1880, only 223 could expect to be alive 100 years later. 1880. so that's 112 years from now. 110, about that. for those born in 1990, out of one million people, 8,710 can expect to be alive 100 years later, 40 times greater. infants born in 2025 can expect to live 100 years. >> well, we should have cance
went to the show, we sat down, carol lee started singing, and she hit notes that were insane. >> she's a freak. >> standing "o" at the end, not an empty seat in the house, a line down the block, around the corner. you've got to get tickets. when we saw that line, it was insane. people had flown in. >> it was a mercy crowd. >> no, it wasn't. people flew in from tennessee, all over the country. >> california, florida, canada. i was stunned. i was so grateful. and just i'm so glad to have it behind us. we start again tomorrow night. here's what i am excited about. >> tell. >> hoda and i are going to invite you to spend wines day wednesday with us. >> yes. that will be a reveal later. hold on to that. >> see how excited the boot is about coming wednesday wines day at gallagher's steakhouse. >> on 52nd street. >> we're going to have a pre-matinee lunch on wines day wednesday october 24th, or wednesday wines day, october 31. gallagher's steakhouse, save 50% on tickets to "scandalous," and it's a three-course lunch, everybody, with wine, wine. >> how much is it? >> just $29. >> $30. >> hoda
supply of the world and he'd have nuclear weapons. and only the us could do this. excuse me, carole. >> thank you. mr. perot. >> well, it's cost-effective to help russia succeed in its revolution; it's pennies on the dollar compared to going back to the cold war. russia is still very unstable; they could go back to square one, and worse. all the nuclear weapons are not dismantled. i am particularly concerned about the intercontinental weapons, the ones that can hit us. we've got agreements, but they are still there. with all this instability and breaking into republics, and all the middle eastern countries going over there and shopping for weapons, we've got our work cut out for us. so we need to stay right on top of that and constructively help them move toward democracy and capitalism. we have to have money to do that. we have to have our people at work. see, for 45 years we were preoccupied with the red army. i suggest now that our number one preoccupation is red ink and our country and we've got to put our people back to work so that we can afford to do these things we want to d
with a microphone and keeping time. >> carol simpson was just on from abc, talking about what the role of women in these debates. you had marked erratics, the questioner of the vice presidential candidates. not the -- she had martha raddatz, the questioner of the vice-presidential candidates. the person called on, i suppose, does that have to ask the question. >> there is something ugly about having the league of women voters losing control of the presidential debates to the commission, cochaired by two men who then reduced all female moderators to kind of sign to those. >> we will take a break and come back to this discussion, talking to george farah. we will be joined by glenn greenwald when we come back. ♪ [music break] >> this is "democracy now!," democracynow.org, the war and peace report. i'm amy goodman with nermeen shaikh. our guests are george farah and glenn greenwald, who just wrote a very interesting piece about who gets to ask the questions. his father of the book, "with liberty and justice for some: how the law is used to destroy equality and protect the powerful." his piece in
not screened beforehand and moderator carol simpson walked through the crowd and had no idea what each person would ask tonight. >> governor clinton. >> i think i remember the question. and, let me say first of all, i want to answer your specific question but first of all we all agree there should be a growing economy. what you have to decide is who has got the best economic plan. bill: shades of yesterday. martha: boy, oh, boy. bill: like oprah style. martha: how about that hair? bill: how about it? that debate helped propel clinton to the white house and the town hall format has been used ever since. ross perot took 19% of the national vote. remember fox news is america's election headquarters. tune in later tonight, 8:55 p.m. eastern prime time. bret and megyn lead our coverage tonight. martha: looking forward to that tonight. thousands of voters in georgia lining up in the hours of this week, early hours to cast their election ballots because they're starting early voting there. despite the fact there are two more presidential debates go, these voters say they're done, their minds are mad
clinton, the democratic nominee. my name is carole simpson and i will be the moderator for tonight's 90 minutes' debate coming to you from the campus of the university of richmond in virginia. tonight's program is unlike any other presidential debate in history. we're making history now and it's pretty exciting. an independent polling firm has selected an audience of 209 uncommitted voters from this area. the candidates will be asked questions by these voters on a topic of their choosing -- anything they want to ask about. my job as moderator is to, you know, take care of the questioning, ask questions myself if i think there needs to be continuity and balance, and sometimes i might ask the candidates to respond to what another candidate may have said. now the format has been agreed to by representatives of both the republican and democratic campaigns. and there is no subject matter that is restricted. anything goes. we can ask anything. after the debate, the candidates will have an opportunity to make a closing statement. so, president bush, i think you said it earlier, let's get it on
locals asking questions. the first town hall presidential debate was back in 1992. journalists carol simpson moderated it. in fact, she was the first woman to moderate a presidential debate of any kind. she says the town hall format gives voters more of a voice. >> i think it's to let the people ask their questions, and you will find that they are not the questions that we in the press are interested in and ask about. they are very parochial issues like my school and my taxes and my healthcare. >> shepard: tonight's debate expected to last 90 minutes and include a dozen questions from the local audience. friends and family of the late pennsylvania senator arlen specter today gathered in his home state to lay him to rest. the long-time lawmaker died over the weekend after a long battle with non-hodgkin's lymphoma. he was 82 years old, had served three decades in the senate moderate in an increasingly partisan country. among his colleagues playing respects joe biden. after the funeral motorcade escorted senator specter's body to his burial site outside philadelphia. both campaigns roll
the amount of the camera fines. >> right now speed camera tickets can be as much as $250. carol gray houston is live this morning with the details. some good news for motorists. >> reporter: hey good morning allison and good morning tony. truth be told the steep fines have become an irritant to d.c. motorists who feel they're more like revenue enhancers than safety features. take a look at the cameras down here if you can see them on 16th street near carter baron. they can sneak right up on you. the fines can range from $75 to $250. if you don't pay the ticket in 30 days those fines double. well the two d.c. council members mary share and tommy wells have been leading the charge to reduce the fines and wells plans to introduce legislation to the full council today aimed at making some changes. we are going to be going to the council to find out for you exactly how much those changes -- those fines would go down. the red light cameras would not be the ones to change. it would be the speeding cameras and councilman tommy wells is hoping the move will eliminate the concern or the suspicion that
moderator carole simpson. also congressman steve israel will be our guest. peter king is going to join us as well, jen psaki from the obama campaign will be joining us. also we'll tell you what secretary of state hillary clinton now says about the attack on the u.s. consulate in benghazi. and about the cover-up accusations. we'll have a live report this morning from peru where secretary clinton is traveling. and tyra banks. she wants you to know your flaws are okay. zoraida and john, your flaws are okay. tyra has a mission to empower young women. she's been doing that for a long time. she's got a big event coming up. she's going to talk to us about it. she is so impressive in what she does with young women. i love her. >> all i heard was tyra banks. i don't know anything else you said. >> love, love, love. >> tyra banks. she's coming to join us this morning. >> thanks, soledad. >>> serious story now. more issues have been reported with drugs from a massachusetts compounding pharmacy linked to a deadly multistate outbreak of fungal meningitis. the food and drug administration now says two
Search Results 0 to 33 of about 34 (some duplicates have been removed)

Terms of Use (31 Dec 2014)